• Publications
  • Influence
Some Macro-Jê Relationships
  • Irvine Davis
  • Sociology
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1 January 1968
0. A number of closely related languages spoken in central Brazil have been traditionally regarded as constituting the JA linguistic family.' More recently the Kaingang dialects of southern Brazil,Expand
Proto-Keresan Phonology
1. Keresan is spoken in seven varieties at seven Indian Pueblos in New Mexico. Five of the Pueblos, Cochiti, Santo Domingo, San Felipe, Santa Ana, and Zia (listed from north to south) are located inExpand
Phonological Function in Cheyenne
  • Irvine Davis
  • Sociology
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1 January 1962
0. Some features of general and theoretical interest have been overlooked in the brief published notes on Cheyenne phonology.2 Of particular interest are the varied functions of sibilants and ofExpand
Numic Consonantal Correspondences
  • Irvine Davis
  • History
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1 April 1966
0. An important contribution to comparative Uto-Aztecan has recently appeared in the form of a monograph by C. F. and F. M. Voegelin and Kenneth L. Hale (1962). The authors of this study (abbreviatedExpand
Keresan-Caddoan Comparisons
  • Irvine Davis
  • Sociology
  • International Journal of American Linguistics
  • 1 July 1974
iunrita: rarnok = mi = Lu > qulhunrita: rnak = mi = Lu > qulhunrita: rnok = mi: = Lu (cf. [2]) also how about at nine ? Compare quljunritarar+ni=lu > quliunrita: rarni=Lu > quliunrita:rni=Lu also inExpand
Review: The Masks of God: Primitive Mythology
some of it should be taken with a grain ment of English vocabulary, but there of salt. is some attention given to grammatical forms and style. The word "structure" in the title could be misleading toExpand
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